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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 2, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, june 2nd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump lands in california and launches a preemptive strike against hillary clinton. today she will attack his foign policy positions as dangerous. new details on the first baby born in the u.s. with birth defects from zika. the head of the cdc joins with us his plan to fight the virus. their grueling journey made them social media stars. the two climbers we followed up mt. everest are in studio 57. this is their first interview since returning from the top of the world. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
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they've been crooked from the beginning. you look at that foundation, it's pure theft and pure crookedness. >> donald trump and hillary clinton trade blows. >> donald trump himself is a fraud. he is trying to scamri ameca the way he scammed all those people at trump u. he>> ty can live with hillary clinton, they can live with donald trump, but they cannot live with us. two people dead in a murder/suicide on the ucla campus. the incident involved a student and a professor. >> we believe there are no susp ectsoundtstaing and no continuing threat to ucla's campus. the iraqi military's operation to kereta fjaalluh from isis has stalled in the face of stiff resistance. doctors are closely monitoring a baby born with the zika virus in new jersey. >> neithheer t mother nor the baby poses an infectious risk to others.
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the widespread flooding in texas. more rain on the way. >> absolutely devastating. a moose on the loose in massachusetts. two towns, watertown and belmont. >> look at that big girl. that you will -- >> facebook live. that's really out of this world. do food and drinks taste differently in space? >> the astronaut ice cream you buy in the gift store, that powdery stuff, that's not real. all that matter -- >> this is a president who doesn't have a clue. if he campaigns, that means i'm allowed to hit him just like i hit bill clinton, i guess, right? >> why don't you mention dd onal trump by name? >> he seems to do a good job mentioning his own name. on "cbs this morning." >> "saturday night live" released bonus footage of screen tests for "star wars the force awakens." >> do i have a land o voice? han solo. ♪ let's get it star wars let's get it star wars in here
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♪ let's get it star wars let's get it star wars in here ♪ ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." and the name-calling continues. hillary clinton today will call donald trump unqualified to be commander in chief. trump says her foreign policy experience disqualifies her. at an evening rally in california, trump called his likely democratic rival a liar. hours after clinton called him a fraud. >> trump also fired back at president obama after he criticized the presumptive republican nominee. nancy cordes is in san diego to preview clinton's foreign policy speech. first, major garrett is at the san jose convention center where trump will hold another rally tonight. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. with the gop nomination well in hand, donald trump could be campaigning in genuine swing states. oddly, he's spending three days i
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republicans haven't won since 1988. while california dreaming, trump faced criticism from hillary clinton naturally. also an increasingly vocal president obama. >> donald j. trump! ♪ >> reporter: at a sweltering airport rally sacramento, donald trump tried out new attacks on hillary clinton. ones he said he wrote on the flight west. >> do you really believe that hiary is presidential? she went to sleep when our ambassador was murdered. the libya invasion was disgusting. she should not be allowed to run. >> reporter: the presumptive gop nominee tried to undermine a major foreign policy speech clinton delivers today. >> they sent me a copy of the speech, and it was such lies about my foreign policy. >> reporter: and deflected a policy debate by dredging up decades' old scandals. >> these are crooked people. they've been crooked from the beginning. they were crooked with whitewater. >> reporter: earlier in the day, president obama touted job growth during his
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and sounded off on trump's proposals. >> working families thinking about voting for those plans, then i want to have an intervention. >> reporter: in a televised town hall, the president said trump thadleraved far on theatrics but has offered almost no specifics. >> he just says -- i'm going to negotiate a better deal. well, how -- how exactly are you going to negotiate that? ♪ >> reporter: trump also appeared eager to battle a more visible president obama, returning to a long-dormant effort to discredit his presidency. >> the leaders are stupid people. i'm telling you. they're stupid, stupid people. led by our president, if you call him that. >> reporter: the president's speech and town hallmarked his most aggressive move into the 2016 political conversation. the president did not mention trump by name saying something that even trump would agree with when it comes to marketing himself.
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>> all right. thank you very much, major. hillary clinton's speech today is part of a two-fund strategy in california. she wants to highlight her differences with donald trump in their likely match-up in november, but she's also trying to hold off bernie sanders in an all-out scramble for vote in tuesday's california primary. nancy cordes is in san diego where hillary clinton will speak in just a few hours. this is a very important speech for her tonight. good morning. >> reporter: it is, good morning. her campaign is billing it as a major foreign policy address here in san diego. and she will say that as secretary of state she made tough decisions and carried out delicate diplomacy. she'll argue that donald trump has showed he's capable of neither. >> donald trump has disqualified himself. >> reporter: a top aide says clinton's foreign policy speech will focus on the "dangerous policies" that trump has espoused, ranging from nuclear proliferation to endorsing war crimes t
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it's a case clinton began flushing out last week. >> what donald trump is saying is going to be used to recruit terrorists. >> reporter: for months, clinton barely mentioned her experience as secretary of state, worried it would call attention to the benghazi attacks and her private e-mail server, both of which have become republican rallying cries. >> if anybody else but her did this, they'd number jail. >> reporter: a poll shows foreign policy is one of her strengths. voters said clinton would better respond to an international crisis than trump and would be more likely to make the right decisions on nuclear weapons. clinton cut short a new jersey campaign swing to return to california where a new poll shows bernie sanders trailing by just two points. >> i'm shocked. you know why -- all told me the campaign was over. >> reporter: before she left the garden state, clinton went after the now-defunct trump university. >> this is just more evidence that donald trumpse
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fraud. >> reporter: she was referring to newly unsealed testimony in which managers from the real estate school said their sales pitch was "a total lie," designed to con the elderly and uneducated out of tens of thousands of dollars. >> he is trying to scam america the way he scammed all those people at trump u. >> reporter: clinton is now stayinging put here in california through tuesday's primary, and so it appears is sanders who has already spent half the month here. the irony is that clinton will probably clinch the final delegates she nee for the nomination next tuesday from other states that are voting before they even finish counting the votes here in california. >> thanks. investigators this morning are looking for the motive in a murder/suicide at ucla. frightened students were told to shelter in place on campus yesterday as hundreds of officers scoured buildings. professor william klug was shot and killed i
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sources identified the gunman as manuk secour. he used a semiautomatic pistol to kill klug and himself. carter, good morning. >> reporter: hundreds of lapd officers, the fbi, even atf converged on this 30,000-student campus yesterday. the shooting also revealed a problem here with classroom doors. >> our primary goal now is to review all of our security procedures. >> reporter: ucla officials are still reviewing safety protocols a day after heavily armed police swarmed the campus. >> our shooter appears to be a student. >> reporter: cbs news confirmed that mainak sarkar killed professor william klug before taking his own life. police recovered one gun and a note at the scene. >> there is evidence there that could be a suicide note. we do not know that at this
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midst of finals week filed out of classrooms and buildings with their hands up. >> a police officer was yelling, get out, with a machine gun. >> reporter: one student posted these images inside the building, police going door to door with guns drawn. campus police instructed students and staff to find a secure place. >> our doors open outward. it was hard to try to lock it because it didn't have a lock. >> reporter: without proper locks, students were forced to improvise using chairs, power cords, and even a foosball table. an issue the school is now aware of and plans on addressing. >> we'll review locks on the doors and any security issue that has arisen today. >> reporter: this morning, friends and family are remembering the victim, william klug, professor of mechanical and aerospace engineering. a husband and fourth of two young children who coached his son's little league team. the team took the field
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parents said it's what klug would have wanted. >> it's hard to even fathom it. to have your -- to have your son grow up without a dad is rough. so i'm hoping that the community here can kind of rally around that. >> reporter: classes in the engineering building behind me are canceled for the rest of the week. the rest of the school will operate as normal. it was not only college students who were in danger yesterday. second-graders visiting campus when the lockdown occurred. norah? >> thanks. the first known baby born in the mainland u.s. with birth defects from zika faces a very poor prognosis. an ultrasound revealed microcephaly meaning a smaller head and underdeveloped brain. that's the word from the new jersey hospital that delivered the child more than a month early by c-section. the mother contracted the
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in florida, 38 pregnant women are being monitored for zika. governor scott said yesterday that without immediate federal money, his state faces disaster from the battle against mosquitoes that can transmit the virus. dr. tom frieden leads the cdc and joins us from its atlanta headquarters. dr. frieden, good morning. >> good morning. >> first let me ask, what challenges does a baby face who has been diagnosed with zika? >> there's really a broad range of abnormalities that children who are affected by zika have had. some are so severely ill that they're not able to survive past a few days. others may be relatively normal. it's a range. every child needs the service and support they can get to reach their full potential. but our primary program here, the real plain truth is we have to do everything possible to protect pregnant women. that's the bottom line with zika. >> if in fact you have contracted t
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the chances that your baby will be born with microcephaly? >> the estimates are that between 1% and 13% of infants born to mothers who were infected in the first trimester may have a small head or microcephaly. one thing we still don't understand is for thinner who don't have small heads -- for children who don't have small heads, are they going to have abnormalities. we might not for months or years. high-risk obstetrics is an important skill and science. that's why we encourage women who have been in places where zika is spreading to get test so that if they do have a child who might be infected, they can go to somewhere that's prepared to deal with what might be a very complex delivery and neo-natal period. >> what are you most concerned about %as we head into the sumr and mosquito season? everybody says it's coming here, get ready. >> summer is heating up, and so zika. we've already seen one case of dengue in florida, that's
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earlier than usual. we've seen the first case of a similarly spread virus in texas. it's very important that we move forward rapidly. congress did the right thing with ebola, and i hope they will do the right thing with zika. and the sooner the better. we need to start the long-term projects to better support pregnant women, come up with better ways to diagnose the infection, come one better ways to control the mosquito. all of that requires congressional action. >> one of the questions people have is if they travel to the caribbean or the olympics, what period of time might they be infected? meaning they could either become pregnant and get infected with zika or infect someone else? >> first, if you're pregnant, please don't travel to a place where zika is spreading. if you're pregnant and you're in a place where zika is spreading, do everything you can to protect yourself from mosquito bites. if you're thinking of getting pregnant or your partner is pregnant, it's more complicated. if you're a plan and your partner is pregnant and you've gone to a place where
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spreading, use a condom until the pregnancy is over. if you're thinking about becoming pregnant, we recommend two months, if you haven't been sick, and six months if you have been sick. >> thanks. >> thank you. no relief in sight this morning for parts of texas swamped by devastating floods. at least eight people have drowned in texas and oklahoma. more than a thousand have been forced from their homes. more wet weather is forecast through the weekend. and most of texas state is under flash flood warnings and watches. manuel bojorquez is in richmond outside of houston where overflowing rivers are a big concern. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. after reaching record highs, the officials here hope that the brazos river will start to fall. with more rain on the way, it could be weeks before the water level here returns to normal. the sound of pounding rain has public the daily chorus across the state of
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wednesday's storms targeted north of houston. a six-inch downpour in just three hours led to flash flooding. >> we were at the back of the subdivision. it's almost to our driveway. >> reporter: it was a similar scene further north in lubbock where drivers slogged through washed out streets. in the southeast, the overflowing brazos river stranded cows in deep water as they struggled to reach higher ground. the river continues to consume homes and land. it's climbed to nearly ten feet above flood stage near richmond, exceeding earlier projections. emergency crews have carried out more than 450 water rescues. >> this is something we haven't seen in this area in 100 years. >> reporter: mary's home is already in more than three feet of water as the area braces for more rain. is this beyond belief for people? >> yes, it is. nobody can project it. it's unbelievable. i don't know --
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what i'm going to do an hour from now. >> reporter: texas governor greg abbott has declared a state of disaster in 31 counties due to the severe weather. parts of southeast texas could see up to seven inches of rain over the next several days. >> thanks. iraqi troops are stalled in their battle to claim the city of fallujah. isis is pushing back against the military. tens of thousands of civilians are believed to be trapped by the fighting. charlie d'agata is in baghdad, east of fallujah, with the troops' struggle again the extremists. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the fierce fight for fallujah shows no sign of a letup today. government forces and militias continue to target isis militants inside the city. they're meeting heavy resistance from fighters who are determined to coop a strangle -- to keep a stranglehold on a city they've held for years. tens of thousands of government forces backed up by u.s.-led air
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areas north and south of fallujah. the offensive has stalled. iraqi military officials say that's partly due to the concern that tens of thousands who remain trapped inside fallujah. it's also due to the fact that isis has been able to hold on to that territory. now the u.n. estimates there may be as many as 20,000 children among the residents in fallujah. basic food is in short supply, and they haven't had safe drinking water for month. norah? >> terrible story. charlie d'agata in iraq, thank you very much. some carmakers are selling new vehicles with takata airbag inflaters that could be defecti defective. a senate report says newer models from fiat chrysler, mitsubishi, dodge, and volkswagen are involved. the defective products could explode in a crash and have caused at least 11 deaths worldwide. a firedou
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morning to face felony charges after killing a driver a highway off ramp. a grand jury has found nouman raja responsible. he was dressed in plain clothes as he pulled up to the broken down suv. he shot cory jones without identifying himself as a police officer. evidence found that corey jones had thrown away his licensed handgun and was running away when he was shot. police release 911 calls from the day of a terrifying encounter between a gorilla and a young boy. >> i'm at the zoo. my son fell in a gorilla. there's a male gorilla standing over him. i need someone to contact the zoo, please. >> ahead, a mother's desperate cry for help,
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big corporations are pushed to stay away from the republican convention. >> ahead, why would-be sponsors worry that donald trump's brand
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♪ ♪ you'll know when that's when your grin should start ♪ that's a softball team from the tony award-winning musical "hamilton." the team made up of the cast and crew sang "heart" from "damn yankees" before one of the games. these guys are all undefeated. they sound good. "cbs this morning" has a team, too. anybody can join if they want to. >> we're willing to take on the cast of "hamilton" if they'd like to join us. >> norah issued a challenge. >> we'd like that. >> like that a lot. welcome back. i'll be in the stands eating the popcorn going, go, go, norah, run! welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up ins
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newly released 911 calls reveal the terror when a little boy came face to face with a gorilla at the cincinnati zoo. we'll explore how his mom faces growing backlash from online bullies. plus, past sponsors of the republican convention are pulling support because of the party's presumptive nominee, donald trump. ahead, why some companies are choosing to watch this election from the sidelines. time to show you some of the morning's headlines. "the "los angeles times"" reports that prosecutors say a friend of the san bernardino attackers had ties to jihadists planning to fight with al qaeda. those prosecutors say enrique marquez jr. knew four men suspected of trying to join the terrorist group in 2012. the fbi contradicted that saying it found no direct link between marquez and the four. marquez has pleaded not guilty to abetting terrorism and weapons counts. the "waco tribune-herald" herald" reports on former special prosecutor kenneth starr resigning aslo
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chancellor. star was removed as the school's president last week because of a second assault scandal involving baylor football players. starr investigated president clinton's relationship with monic lewinsky. he told espn he has to accept responsibility. stafr will -- starr will keep his job as a law professor at baylor. the highly anticipated rematch in the espn finals featuring two of the biggest stars. last year steph curry led to the title over lebron james. and the cleveland cavaliers did it in six games. the mega-stars have won six of the last eight league mvp awards, although curry won that honor this year. lebron's teammates say he cares more about winning a championship. i don't know about that. i know cleveland's going to be ready. but the warriors say huh-uh. >> what time should gayle and economic over tonight? >> whenever. -- come over tonight? >> whenever. what time does it start? >> 9:00. >> i'll be there. are you coming at :? i'm going to get a big 80-inc
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>> do you want us to bring anything, or will dinner be serveded? >> you remember the answer last year, it was bring your sister, remember? okay. i will -- >> is mary in town? >> no. >> i can't wait. i believe lebron is right when he says he's more interested in winning the championship than the mvp. >> i disagree. i think that -- the warriors are going to win. >> that doesn't mean win or not. he's more interested in winning the game -- >> than mvp. we agree. i take that back. we agree on that. who are we picking to win it all, charlie? are we picking? >> lebron. >> okay. steph curry. and "the cincinnati enquirer" reports police will not recommend charges against the mother of a boy who ended up in a zoo's gorilla enclosure. a prosecutor will review the findings. police released 911 calls about the terrifying encounters. jamie yuccas is at the cincinnati zoo and botanical garden with the jess classiciesa
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outrage. >> reporter: good morning. police are offering the boy's family extra security because of the backlash. appears they haven't been home since last saturday's incident. the boy's mother, a daycare manager, is at the center of some of the harshest online attacks. >> there's a baby in the zoo. at the gorilla moat. hurry! >> dragging flim one end to the -- dragging flim one end to the other. oh, my god. >> reporter: panicked witnesses called 911 as they watched the face-to-face encounter between a 3-year-old and a gorilla unfold. >> my son fell in with the gorillas. there's a male gorilla standing over him. i need someone to contact the zoo, please. >> reporter: among the callers, the boy's mother. >> be calm! be calm! be calm! be calm! he's dragging my son. i can't watch this. >> reporter: the toddler's mom has become an online target following saturday's incident which ended with cincinnati zoo officials killing the endangered gorilla, harambe. offensive comments flooded social media. on facebook one person wrote,
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mother instead." a change.org petition calling for the parents to be held accountable has racked up nearly half a million signatures. >> the backlash toward this mother has just been so incredible on line in a way. why do people do this? >> there's a degree of insulation whether people are making these comments on line. they're not necessarily seeing the reaction of another individual. >> reporter: following the incident, the cincinnati police department investigated the parents' actions, while the zoo says they won't point finger. >> a lot of the hate mail said that i was a terrible mother. >> reporter: an ohio woman with the same name received hate messages from people who mistakenly thought she was the child's mom. >> i even had one e-mail where he said that connor will be coming for me and used his name and said rest in faes end. >> reporter: the public shaming is reminiscent of last summer when a minnesota dentist became an online target after hunting
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and killing cecil, a beloved african lion. not all social media reaction has been negative. this week, a blogger wrote, "i weep the death of harambe, but i also celebrate the life of your son." the child's parents say they do not plan to sue the zoo. in a statement on wednesday, they said that their son is doing well. the gorilla world exhibit in cincinnati does plan to reopen this weekend. >> still such a disturbing story. thank you very much. donald trump's rhetoric has won millions of votes, but it may be scaring away sponsors from next month's republican convention. activists are pressuring past rnc sponsors to stay away from cleveland. hewlett packard is the latest to say won't attend. the high-tech company says it will not contribute to either party convention. julianna goldman shows why some corporations are nervous about associating with trump. >> reporter: good morning. traditionally, republican and democratic conventions are meant to introduce each party's candidates to a broader electorate and to the millions
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with all eyes on donald trump's nominating convention, major companies seem to be staying away from the rnc, wary of potential damage to their own brands. >> there's a great hatred toward americans by large segments of the muslim population. >> reporter: donald trump's inflammatory comments have been a staple of his candidacy. >> the only card she has is the woman's card. she's got nothing else going. frankly, if hillary clinton were a man, i don't think she'd get 5% of the vote. >> reporter: and now that he's the presumptive republican nominee, some corporate sponsors are distancing themselves from the republican national convention. color of change is a civil rights group trying to get sponsors to drop out. >> this moment is about corporations making a clear decision about connecting their money and their resources to the type of hate that donald trump has been selling america. >> reporter: hewlett-packard is one past participant that won't be playing a part this summer. accog
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$556,000 in cash and in-kind donations four years ago. microsoft and other rnc donors in 2012 won't be contributing any money this time. just technical services and products. coca-cola, which gave $660,000 four years ago, donated just $75,000 this year. >> brands are being cautious around their messaging for the conventions. if they back away from the rnc, that's problematic, too. >> reporter: natalie zamuda says the political convention still attracts large audiences. >> marketers don't want to be involved with negativity and don't want to be associated with a convention that potentially is perceived as alienate something audiences. >> reporter: she nominates many sponsors are locked up in advance. google and facebook are, saying it's a matter of their civic duty. >> if anpl
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500 work went to work and said things that donald trump says on the campaign trail, they'd be fired. >> reporter: most companies stressed their descriptions were nonpartisan. the trump campaign did not respond to requests for comment. the rnc host committee told "cbs this morning" that it's raised nearly 90% of its budget. >> thank you. self-checkout counters are supposed to be for our convenience. they're just as convenient for fraud. ahead, how you can tell when the skimmers are trying to steal your information. and if you're heading out, did you know that you can take us, too? watch us live through the all-access app on your phones. we know it you do not want -- we know you do not want to miss the climbers who reached the top of mt. everest. they're here in studio 57. we'll be right back. on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms.
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have you noticed that there are more self checkout counters at your local supermarket or department store? by 2019, there will be nearly
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325,000 terminals up from 191,000 from 2013. with their events comes a little risk. skimming devices are making self-checkout areas and atms easy prey for criminals. we have more from an atm that some of us here at the cbs broadcast center. don, good morning. i know this machine. >> reporter: good morning. devices called skimmers can be placed over self-checkout terminals or atm machines and steal your credit card information, your debit card information, and even your pin numbers which is why security cameras are important tools in spotting this kind of illegal activity. at first glance, these shoppers using a self-checkout terminal inside a kentucky walmart hardly look suspicious. the man on the right shields his partner who pulls a skimming device out of his jacket and pops it in place. the operation takes just two seconds. they made off with as much as $20,000 from at least 38 victims. atm skimming has increased
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from 2014 to 2015, with criminals now turning to self-checkout terminals to steal consumer data. >> theerkse elabrity skimmers - elaborate skimmers on g on top of a parliameyment terminal and intercepts your transaction. >> reporter: a skimmer gets place odds top of a credit card scanner. michael ceramides is with the secret service. part of a team investigating credit card skimming. >> they would download the information and put it on a duplicate card. a gift card or other credit card they have. they would download information on the magnetic strip. they're able to use it for any fraudulent purchase. >> reporter: matt brenzius used an atm inside an atlantic city casino. the next morning his bank told him his card was being used to shop in canada. >> i think it's the convenience of it all. li's, again, it doesn't feel
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responsibility to always have to test the security wherever i'm taking my money from. >> reporter: with the rollout of chip-enabled credit cards, skimming rates will decline. but as much as 30% of credit card holders have cards that don't have chips. only about 20% of terminals are compatible. >> we're in this big transition and moving from the old magnetic striped cards to chip cards which are really hard if not almost impossible to duplicate. >> reporter: how can you protect yourself? the experts say cover the keypad when you enter in your pin code because oftentimes the thieves will use microcameras to capture that information. norah? >> unbelievable. >> it is. >> unbelievable. >> when you're at the machine, do you cover up -- whenever i see somebody doing that, i want to say, i'm not trying to look at your number. >> i look around. >> to see who's there? >> yeah. usually it's my kids trying to find the number. >> you cover up, charlie, when you're there? >> yes. >> you do? i'll need do that. artificial intelligence can soon taker
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ahead, the tech industry's push for virtual assistants. plus, he's still in dinder garten -- kindergarten, but mind your ps and qs. he's ready to call out to the cops. just ask his dad. ...and stumbled upon some stranded enthusiasts.d... he shared his sandwiches.
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robby richardson from quincy, massachusetts. he called the cops from home over the weekend saying his dad ran a red light earlier. dad says he was just making a right turn on red. the dispatcher took the call in stride, as you heard. the dad appears to be off the hook for now. >> dad said thanks a lot, son. they taught him well. ghaes wants to be -- a police officer. >> did the right thing. the government wants foodmakers to pass on the salt. ahead, new guidelines that could help. we'll be right back. e copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol.
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it is thursday, june 2nd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including the two mt. everest climbers who shared their adventure on social media. remember snapchat they did? their first interview since coming home. they are here in studio 57 at the table. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> while california midreang, trump faced criticism from hillary clinton, but also an increasingly vocal president obama. >> she will say she made tough sidecianons d carried out delicate diplomacy. she'll argue that trump is capable -- hundreds of lapd officers, the fbi, even the atf converged. classes were canceled for the week. summer is heating up, and so is zi
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with ebola, and. >> reporter: they will do the right thing with zika. after reachingec rord highs, officials here hope the brazos river will start to fall. the fierceht fig for fallujah shows no sign of a letup. government forces meeting heavy resistance. police are offering the boy's family extra security. the boy's mother is at the center of some of the harshest online attacks. skimmers can be placed over self-checkout terminals or atm machines and steal your credit card information, your debit card information, and even your pin numbers. one to the back, la tang has it. over to -- score! wins it in o.t., the penguins up two games to nothing. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. hillary clinton campaigning in tolifornia will try to spell out
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trump is qualified to be commander in chief. a top aide says her foreign policy speech will focus on "dangerous policies" trump has espoused from nuclear proliferation to denouncing war crimes, banning muslims. donald trump tried to get ahead of the criticism. >> hillary clinton who lies -- she lies. remember that? i started -- she lies. she lies. she made a speech, and she's making another tomorrow. they sent me a copy of the speech. it was such lies about my foreign policy. >> the correct president is also attacking the presumptive gop nominee. president obama used a speech in elkhart, indiana, to get himself into campaign mode. the president did not mention donald trump by name but hammered the republicans' economic narrative.
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>> the primary story that republicans have opinielon tling about the economy is not supported by the facts. by telling hard-working middle-class families that the reason they're getting squeezed bo because some moochers at the ttom of the income ladder, because of minorities or because of immigrants, they've been able to promote policies that protect powerful special interests and those who are at the top of the economic pyramid. in today's economy, we can't put up walls around america. we're not going to round up 11 million people. we're not going to put technology back in the box. >> the president said he came to elkhart specifically because its county votes republican. a new national poll out shows voters don't believe either hillary clinton or donald trump will deliver on their campaign promises. 56% believe clinton would not try to curb wall street's power. 29% think trump will not try to build a wall between the united states and mexico and have mexico fay peyfor it.
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for it. and the same number believe he will not try to deport 11 million illegal immigrants. donald trump's proposals and statements about minorities are criticized and often condemned by his poentds -- his opponents. we spoke to latino voters who support trump in spite of his controversial quiano with more. >> reporter: donald trump's remarks about latinos have been called racist and alienating. but for some latino voters, that is not how they see it. we went to the texas/mexico border to speak with a number of latino who say they are 100% behind getting donald trump into the white house. >> they're bringing drugs. they're bringing crime. they're rapists. and some i avum good people. >> he's -- assume are good people. >> he's not saying they are all rapists.
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>> i'm a former police chiefs on the border town. i'm hispanic, proud to be hispanic. i'm 100% behind donald trump for his candidacy to the white house. >> i am an american graduate student here at the university of texas rio grande valley. and i wholeheartedly believe that mr. donald j. trump will make america great again. >> my name is frank santos, and i was born in tijuana, mexico. i am voting for donald trump to be the next president of the united states. >> my whole life, i would ask my teacher, what's the difference pdemocrat.republican and and the teacher's answer always, was always the same -- it was, you know what, you're poor, you're hispanic, you're a democrat. you know what, that's not true. >> who the hell do you want as your president, right? >> the issues that we have had for so many years is what to do
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that already reside here in this country illegally. i have a social security card. you have a social security card. we're accounted. i pay irs taxes when i'm due. and there's people that are not paying any of those. >> reporter: a lot of strategists realize that if the republicans get 30% of the hispanic vote back in the '90s, that they could win statewide elections. the vote is critical for the republican success. the 30% threshold. >> many voters appear to agree with a lot of his policies. where do they stand on his plans to build the wall? >> it's interesting. they don't necessarily think that he's going to do that. i talked to them about that specifically. they say, look, he's a negotiator, this is something he's put out. it's only a starting point for the sdougz come. what they do -- discussion to come. what they do like is his support for stronger border enforcement. they think the border propofol agency needs to have -- border patrol agency nee
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better funding. miriam sup esupedsa is a good example, she has mixed feelings about deportation. her situation is complex. she told us that her father is actually incarcerated right now involved, she believed, in a crime that had an undocumented immigrant as its genesis, she says. for her it's personal. she's living this. she says, look, i have seen folks come across the border, not have any gainful employment, and they turn to crime. they attorney drugs and turn to these other ways of trying to survive. >> a border town area. >> laredo. >> and hispanics have a favorable view of trump? >> it's about 20%. >> something tells me the trump campaign will be calling you. could we have that tape? >> we don't hear from him often. >> you might today. >> from
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>> got it. >> we do hear a lot from trump. >> you're absolutely right. hear all the voices. >> right. >> thank you. you can watch elaine's report, part of cbsn originals. premieres tonight at 8:00 eastern, 7:00 central, and 11:00, 10:00 central with a panel discussion to follow. you can watch it at cbsnews.com, on the cbs news app and devices like roku, apple tv, and amazon fire. siri, cortana could be just the start of an artificial intelligence revolution. ahead, digital expert nick thompson is here to show us the next wave of virtual assistants and what happened when we put one to the test. first,
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you watched their mt. everest epetition unfold right here. next, the professional climbers who shared their highs and lows on snapchat ever step of the way. ey
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will be right here at the table. that's ahead here on "cbs this morning." morning ted! scott! ready to hit some balls? ooh! hey buddy, what's up? this is what it can be like to have shingles. oh, man. a painful, blistering rash. if you had chickenpox, the shingles virus is already inside you. 1 in 3 people will get shingles in their lifetime. after almost 3 weeks, i just really wanted to give it a shot. you know, i'm not feeling it today. talk to your doctor or pharmacist today about a vaccine that can help prevent shingles. today's the day! oh look! creepy gloves for my feet. when i was a kid there was a handle. and a face. this is nice. does it come in a california king? getting roid rage. hemorrhoid. these are the worst, right? i'm gonna buy them.
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the biggest technology companies believe we are on the brink of a new tech revolution. from the amazon echo to google home, silicon valley is betting on virtual assistants powered by artificial intelligence. >> amazon founder jeff bezos calls the impacts of artificial intelligence and natural language understanding gigantic. google's ceo products "we will move from mobile first to an a.i. first world." cbs news contributor nicholas thompson is editor of the "new yorker" magazine website newnew yorker.com. good morning. >> good morning. >> the revolution we're looking at? >> we're looking at something very important. jeff bezos says he has 1,000 people working on this. this is going to be huge. >> who's going to get in it? >> right now all the big tech companies are in it. there are a lot of digital assistants. amazon has one that we have. it has alexa. apple has siri. microsoft has cortana. those are general assistants that
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then there are a thousand startups that have specific chat bots or people who work on specific tasks for you. >> this is a merger of a.i. and voice recognition? >> the two things coming together. >> i love alexa's voice. i almost picture her. i kind of know her. she's so soothing to me, to my ear. does that -- >> i wake up to her. that's one brilliant things -- >> wait. how do you wake up to her? >> first thing, i say what's the temperature? alex awhat's the temperature? alexa, what's the news? >> they say your name, too. i think that's cool. >> genius branding, giving them names and voices that people find attractive. it's been very helpful. >> you have a virtual assistants named amy. >> i do. >> one, why is she a woman, and two, how well does she work? >> i don't have an assistant at the office. i use a company x.ai that has an e-mail bots that schedules my meetings.
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default. you can change her to andrew if you. . i cc her on threads and she has access to my calendar, she knows when i'm not free. >> give us an example of an exchange between you and amy. >> amy, i need to set up a phone call with charlie for this afternoon. can you schedule it? e-mail will e-mail you, we'll figure out a time when i'm free, and we'll talk on the phone. it works pretty well. it works better than me doing it myself when i didn't have an assistant. also gets confused. if i say, hey, let's schedule a conversation sometime between thursday and monday next week, are you traveling, it -- if the threat gets complicated, it has a hard time. >> what happened when the producers tried to schedule meetings with you? >> one producer said, let's set up a call. i said great, another was added. amy, my virtual assistant was confused because there were two on the thread. i went and changed it so it was a direct communication with one producer, and we set up
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>> if you're a single man and dating multiple women, don't use the virtual assistants. >> is that what you were thinking? >> no, of course not. >> one could draw that conclusion. i have no experience in that particular scenario. >> there's also a trail. i think that's a good point. >> what's interesting -- this does come up. humans are looking at it on the back end. this happens with chat bots where we are in a.i. now. you may think you're dealing just with a robot or artificial intelligence. but when there's a complicated request, it's sent to the back office to humans who are training it. the program has to learn. amy, my assistant, has to learn how to parse complicated requests which means if you're a single guy in that scenario you don't want it because of privacy concerns. >> there you go. the interesting thing, it's only going to get better. >> and very quickly. >> thank you, nick thompson. always good to see you. the government takes an historic step to lower salt levels in your foot.
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show who is claiming the idea could be harmful. and there's cory, the climber from mt. everest. and adrian's in there, too. coming up next on "cbs this morning." angry birds are coming to mcdonald's. sfx: streeeeeetch...thwang! sfx: smack! now you can order, scan and unlock in-game rewards based on "the angry birds movie," rated pg only in theaters.
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for the first time, government
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voluntarily limit salt in packaged meals. the fda called on companies to lower sodium levels. hopes to prevent thousands of deaths every year from heart disease and stroke. every day americans take in an average of about 3,400 milligrams of sodium. nearly 50% more than the recommended limit of 2,300 milligrams. our doctor is a cardiologist at lenox hill hospital in new york city and joins us at the table. i feel -- hi. i feel like the fda is trying to save us from ourselves almost. we all know you can't eat too much salt. how will the guidelines help? >> for many years, the idea of reducing sodium in the food supply has been proposed as a public health strategy. this is the first time the government is stepping in and putting limits, voluntary guidelines, on sodium. why is this important? 90% of americans consume too much sodium. it's not from the salt shaker that you use at home. 75% of the salt we get is from processed and prepared foods from outside the house. we spend 50
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on food outside the home. and the fda said the deck is stacked against the consumer. that couldn't be more correct. this is about giving power to the consumer, taking that burden off the consumer. it's estimated that by reducing sodium by 400 milligrams, a quarter teaspoon, you can decrease 28,000 deaths a year and save $7 billion in health care costs. >> what is it salt does to you? >> it increases the blood volume. it attracts water which raises blood pressure. the blood pressure, when it goes up you have hypertension, you do damage to the arteries, heart, brain, eyes, kidneys. one out of three american adults has hypertension. one out of ten children has hypertension. hypertension one of the biggest reversible risk factors for heart attack and stroke. >> are there limits for everyone even if you don't have high blood pressure? >> there are. this is for everyone across the board. if people age, that are you more likely to develop hypertension the older you get.
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>> taste, to preserve the food. a lot that salt brings to the table. these are voluntary guidelines that will be phased in over time. >> i love salt so much. i love it so much. >> i do, too. i used to do a salt shaker before i'd taste it which is stupid with two os. so many people think if you're not shaking, you're okay. what are the hidden foods that contain salt that we don't even think about it? >> so the salty six, the american heart association has a graphic for that. pizza, soup, sand wicht, breads, rolls, poultry, cold cuts. you don't think it's in there, but it is. >> pizza you they? >> pizza which i love, too. >> cold cuts. >> soup and sandwiches? >> exactly. >> i love soup. >> over the next ten years, the idea is to fade out sewed dwroum 3 -- sodium to 300 milligrams a day. >> lettuce, so tasty. >> hopefully the fda will soon recommend less salt, more bacon. >> you love the bacon. >> we would like that. >> thank you. m
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social media while trying to conquer mt. everest. cory richards and
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this will get you up in a hurry. people if n phoenix say they'd never seen anything like it. this flash of light happened yearl this morning around 4:00 a.m. pacific time. lit up the sky for just a few moments. some witnesses say they also felt the ground shake. it could have been a meteorite that hit the ground. searchers are looking for point of impact right now. >> incredible video. coming up in this half hour, they took social media to historic heights. talk about incredible video. their climb up mt. everest. first on "cbs this morning," cory richards in the blue and adrian ballenger in the black are in studio 57. find out what happened -- >> tighter -- >> hello. you guys
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what happened at the summit. they landed six hours ago. and skate parks that can save kids from trouble. ahead, country star kit moore shows jan crawford how he turned a hobby into hope. time for some of the headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports on 17 more individuals and families who promised to leave most of their riches to charity. they have signed the so-called giving pledge that was launched in 2010 by billionaire bill gates and warren buffett. among those joining, one of yesterday's guests here, sales force founder marc benioff, and his wife, lynn. all signing up all three airbnb founders and one of their wives. and the saudi prince. 154 people from 18 countries have now signed the giving pledge. and britain's "guardian" reports on a cosmic discovery in king tut's tomb. a dagger wrapped with king tut's mummy of made with iron and appears
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meteorite according to kprar analysis. the iron -- to x-ray analysis. the iron doinger is more than 3300 years old but had no rust. we showed the trek of two professional climbers trying to reach the summit of mt. everest. they shared their adventure on social media. they captured their attempt in realtime through snapchat. last week, cory richards made it to the top of the world without extra oxygen. adrian ballenger was forced to turn back after facing hypothermia. >> first on "cbs this morning," they're here at the table. before we talk to them, let's look at their daring journey. >> intense winds now. >> these mountains, they break us. they bring us to the edge. >> everest! >> finding where that edge is and figuring out if we can achieve beyond that, that's what i love. >>
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>> we went up to 8,300 meters, 27,000 feet. cory was setting a really good pace. i could tell i couldn't quite keep up and knew i wouldn't be able to get myself down alone. >> fortunately, had to turn around a little bit earlier. it's up to me to hold it down. that's the summit. i decided to keep climbing. i got to the top in about eight hours. >> i feel so incredibly proud and such a part of cory's success. >> if adrian had chosen to continue, we both would have hurt h to turn around when we got to the point where it was too dangerous. my success has always been built on partnership. this strip, i think, the prime example of that in every way. >> cory richards and adrian ballenger, good morning. first of all, we followed you up. we feel like we know you. >> yes! >> so glad you're here. >> it's a testimony to
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friendship, too. >> thank you very much for having us here. >> yeah, it's pretty special to be here together. i'm happy you could make it this time. >> the mountain will be there. >> how are you feeling? >> i feel a little wasted. i feel -- i don't know. i can't tell if it's just the low-level exhaustion from climbing. i've gotten a little sick. i think it's pretty normal. you come down and your body sort of releases. i think we've both been through that a little bit. >> that's compared to actually standing on some other summit i have, i feel more tired and broken down this time. i think the cold and the fight my body went through, i'm just -- i feel really destroyed still. >> there's a saying that says, you make plans, and god laughs. did something happen that was unexpected, that you didn't anticipate up there that you had an uh-oh moment? >> i mean, i think there's plenty of uh-oh moments on
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everest, on every expedition. i think you go out knowing that's going to happen. that can be illness. that can be that windstorm that we encountered that you covered. that was -- those are things that i think in climbing, you sort of plan for in advance and know if it happens you've got to we'll do it. >> why did you have to do this? >> knowing that you could die, that's what i'm fascinated by. >> cory and i have spent our lives building experience it within climbing. and everest is the peak of that. it's the tall u tallest mountain in the world. to attempt it without supplemental oxygen, i've dreampt it it since i was 14. >> think about it, only 7,000 people have gone, 1 0 without oxygen -- 190 without oxygen. >> you said you dreamt about it as a child. what did you dream? >> i was lucky
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book about climbing when i was young. i lived in massachusetts. i started on small rocks and then a little bit bigger mountains. i went to south america when i was 17. the process kept going and going and going. >> yeah. for me everest is -- i hate the ocean. so i just -- i'm joking. i just wanted to go -- no. my dad was a climber, and he read to my brother and i as kids out of his mountain library. and claiming was ingrained in us. >> you say you're not adrenaline junkies. both of you said that to me. >> not at all. i truly believe on a mountain this big an experience this long, it's two months up there was climbing. if you get to the point where you feel adrenaline, that shot of adrenaline, that's because something went wrong and you're in a rescue situation. my goal is to use like decisionmaking to avoid thscussions.
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this is such a slow and steady, meticulous practice. >> absolutely. >> very much a marathon sport versus a sprinting sport. i think that's even smog summit day that people don't understand. we were awake for 40 hours by the time we went to bed that night. you wake up, you climb to your high camp, you don't sleep. you plan on not sleeping. you stay up all night. you leave at 10:00 p.m., you you come to the -- by the time we got to abc, i'd been awake for 40 hours. >> i'm reminded of people who want to torch other people and are experts in it. so the sleep deprivation is one of the most effective things. >> i think mountaineering is masochistic. >> it's one of my only skills, greatest skills, is i can sleep anywhereanytime. >> when -- anyway, any time. >> when will you go back? >> tim threat fall.
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we had an ah moment in the studio when you said a shout out to a.b. because he turned around when he knew he wasn't going to make it. had he continued, probably it would have delayed both of you. were you thinking about him when he -- i realize you must have in great pain. >> yeah. >> take us through the decision process. >> the summit day for me was really difficult. the night before i never completely rewarmed. we were sleeping, quote unquote, at 27,000 feet. neither of us slept at all. even whether we start the climbing, i was already shivering and cold. that sort of affected my whole day. i was behind cory throughout. i could feel that cold getting deeper and deeper and started doing things like slurring my words and having trouble with basic climbing techniques. things i've done all my life. >> did it bother you that you were so close? >> of course it does. that's heartbreak decision when i finally decided to turn
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consciously, oh, my turning around will help cory go to the summit. i knew if i didn't turn then i was going to be a rescue. >> yeah. >> weather is the great unpredictable element. >> absolutely. >> is there anything you could have done that might have done differently to prepare for this. >> i don't think -- >> yeah -- >> of course me especially since i failed. i'm going through things like what could i have done a little bit differently. the day wasn't perfect for me. i knew the cold would be my greatest challenge. i'm a skinny guy. so you know, a day with less wind would have been great. maybe keeping a few more pounds on, i should have eaten more burgers and milkshake before i went to everest. >> can we talk about the hair, the look? a lot of people -- after a while, people wanted to see what your hair was going be like. did you already have this look before you got on the mountain? >> i mean, i always look great. other than that -- and i'm super
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modevidence. no -- modest. no. we devolved into the mountain look over time. i always have crazy hair, but the "hair by everest" thing was a fabulous, funny hash tag that somebody came one, one of the followers on snapchat. >> we hadn't thought about it. there were no mirrors in camp. we weren't looking at ourselves. someone said it, and we were like, yeah, that's wild. >> yes. >> you said one of the rules is to come paback friends. did you ever have a -- god, this dude is getting on my nerves? >>. >> i've never had that with adrian. we have moments of stress, but i think the whole thing, the whole story that we're telling is been climbing everest. that's cool. but it is about partnership, about friendship. it's about the relationships that you form climbing. it is sort of iconic in that way. and these trips, they
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happen. it's not just like we decide hey, let's go to everest. there are huge, huge amounts of partnership behind the screen. eddie bauer, soilent. they put us this. >> this is four years of planning. we hung out in 2012 on everest together when neither of us summitted that year. we started bane storming, it took four years. >> glad you're back safely. >> congratulations to both of you. such a huge achievement. >> thank you for sharing it. >> it's been fun to be a part of you guys. we have something for you -- >> oh. >> this is hair by everest wig. inthink you're going look great. yeah. i -- i -- there you go. you look like adrian every morning. >> we've got to get a picture. that's so nice. >> yes! >> thanks. >> charlie don't take it off, i want to get a picture. the great conversations will continue. stay with the facebook chat or we'll talk after
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we'll be right back with a facebook live video chat at 9:00 a.m. eastern g. we'll be right back. >> sometimes it's good to let kids state
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okawhoa!ady? [ explosion ] nothing should get in the way of the things you love. ♪ get america's fastest internet. only from xfinity. ♪ ♪ to the women who know what real values are, you inspire us to bring you real value every day.
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singer/songwriter kip moore is known for his southern swagger. this morning, he's leading an unlikely partnership between country music and skateboarding. he showed jan crawford and nashville how he got something special rolling. >> hey! >> reporter: in most parts of nashville, this guy is a country star. >> all about your feet on the board and getting balanced -- >> reporter: here, kip moore is just someone who knows how to skateboard. >> you're pushing off with your right foot. now go. >> reporter: did you know who he was? >> no. >> reporter: no? >> i didn't know his name. he was just teaching me. >> reporter: had you ever heard of him? no? >> like is he famous? >> reporter: yeah. he's famous, all right. thanks to a classic image of country. ♪ a sbong a truck went to -- song t
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the charts. soon his shows were selling out. ♪ for all his success, this is where moore feels at home. >> i came from -- didn't have much. but i saw kids that even had way less than me. i've just always been inspired when i come into these communities to try to do smk, and i look -- do something. and i look around, this is where my core is. ♪ >> reporter: he grew up in south georgia where he got his start playing in bar bands. after college, he headed west to hawaii where he fell in love with surfing and eventually skateboarding. ♪ >> reporter: always he was searching for his purpose. ♪ >> reporter: he started making money in music and knew where to put it. >> my thing was what can i do to
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give kids hope. maybe turn them on a new sport. skating was the first thing to come to mind because of the community of it. you had the right concept the way you were popping it -- you might have a kid who couldn't make the football team or basketball team. he comes out here, and it gives a whole other direction in life and gives him a spark of hope and believing in himself in something. >> reporter: this is what you had in mind? a year ago he started partnering with local businesses to build skated parks in inner cities. first in nashville, then annapolis, boston, one at texas, and the newest opens next month in cincinnati. the kids, they came. what do you feel like when you're skating? >> i feel like i could do anything. like i could touch the sky pretty much. >> reporter: will anderson owns the skate shop next to moore's park in nashville. i'm guessing you don't hear a lot of country music in this neighborhood. >> no. when you think country music,
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also don't think skateboarding. the fact that he is investing both of those worlds in one, i think that's pretty incredible. >> i've always felt like i've been a scrapper. i feel like these kids are the scrappers. they're the ones fighting, clawing for every inch. >> that's it. >> reporter: for kip moore, this takes perfect sense. >> if everybody took on the mentality just do your part, do your part, imagine how amazing this world would be. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jan crawford, nashville. >> makes you want to buy another kip moore record. just the fact he said, this is what i had in mind and now to see come to fruition is really terrific. >> we'll be downloading. we'll be downloading. >> means a lot to those kids. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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we built our factories here because of a huge natural resource. not the land. the water. or power sources. it's the people. american workers. they build world-class products. and that builds communities. and a better future. for all of us. because making something in america means so much, to so many. weathertech. proudly made in america. vo: for dominion, part of delivering affordable energy includes supporting those in our community who need help. our energyshare program does just that, assisting with bill pay and providing free, energy-saving upgrades. it's more than helping customers, it's helping neighbors. ♪ stand by me
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for news any time anywhere, watch our 24-hour ne i'm lika small boxer. ring. you don't expect much... and then, wham! i hit 'em with huge creamy goodness! alright round two! bring it, girlfriend! rich, creamy, 100% natural cheese. mini babybel. snack a little bigger.
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today we will learn what it's like at the sweetest place on earth, hershey park, pennsylvania. >> the only black tie affair where man's best friend is on the v.i.p. list. >> i love that. it's thursday, june 2nd. ths is i"great day washington." good morning, my friends. i'm
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>> i'm markette sheppard. it's thursday. get to friday then the weekend is here. >> that happens every week. >> i live for the weekend. >> i learned that i'm not man's best friend. i didn't get the v.i.p. >> you didn't get an invite. >> no. >> you don't have a dog. >> the bark ball. >> dogs dancing. >> more than a thousand people, 500 dogs. you know how you get invites to black tie affairs and you are like i wish i could bring my dog? this is the event. we will tell you more. >> let's talk about eating. we will go in the "great day washington" kitchen panamanian style. i like yucca. >> like fried yucca root. >> it's like if
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married a carrot. >> it's in between a potato and parsnip. >> parsnips are good, too. >> we love our carbs around here. >> there is probably beef over there, too. >> yummy. >> a fun show. i want to tell you our friend tommy mcfly, he is a friend. he hosts the tommy show on 94.7 fresh fm. he talked to again stephanie -- gwen stefani. her new music isn't the only thing trending. tommy asked her to address the rumors about her and blake shelton. are they engaged. she didn't hold back. >> can you imagine the gossipy weird stories

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